The RPSCA is no longer involved in the care of animals at a shelter in County Durham.
Paula Campbell, who ran the Rainbow Ark sanctuary in Willington, was ejected following a lengthy mortgage dispute.
A guinea pig was put down yesterday by a vet.
The RSPCA say a cat and two ponies were also removed on vet's advice and are being cared for by the charity.
The RSPCA removed other animals, included a terrapin, who are reliant on electricity for their welfare, but stressed the animals left at the scene are not the responsibility of the charity.
The RSPCA has put down an animal from a sanctuary that has closed after its owner was evicted from the farm.
Paula Campbell, who ran The Rainbow Ark Sanctuary in Willington, was ejected following a lengthy mortgage dispute.
The RSPCA has three officers at this location again today (Friday 31 January) to continue assisting with the care, feeding, watering and cleaning out of the animals there and to ensure their welfare.
A guinea pig was put to sleep by a vet yesterday (January 30).
A cat has also been taken away and RSPCA officers are removing two ponies today (January 31) on vet advice for further investigative work and possible treatment.
The care of these three animals is now in the hands of the RSPCA.
As well as the snakes, they found a dead cat in a fridge-freezer.
Wallace told the RSPCA she had "around 140 snakes" including boas, pythons and corn snakes.
At York Magistrates Court she pleaded guilty to two cruelty charges after she caused unnecessary suffering to her border collie Alf by failing to provide him with adequate veterinary care when he fell ill.
She also admitted seven offences of failing to ensure the welfare of snakes and reptiles. A further 10 animal cruelty charges initially brought by the RSPCA were dropped and dismissed by magistrates.
A woman who kept 140 snakes in her home and had another 20 dead in a freezer has pleaded guilty to a string of animal cruelty and welfare charges.
Pauline Wallace, 64, from Osbaldwick Lane, York, stored her collection of reptiles in old sweet tubs, plastic bins and vivariums stacked floor to ceiling in her semi-detached house.
RSPCA inspectors discovered the colony when they went to check up after a tip-off.
A swan that was shot in the neck with a crossbow is to be released back into the wild.
The bird was spotted by a member of the public on the River Lyne, in Northumberland, last week. It underwent an operation and has been nursed back to health by the RSPCA.
Figures from the RSPCA show cases of cruelty to pets and livestock have increased in the North East by almost ten percent.
The charity's inspectors say the recession has lead to even more animals being abandoned and badly treated. Caution: You may find some of the images in this report upsetting.
The latest figures from the RSPCA show there has been another rise in the number of animal cruelty cases in the North East over the last year. One of the worst cases in the country involved three Shih Tzu dogs in Northumberland.
The owner kept them in appalling conditions and had allowed their hair to grow so long their fur was matted together, preventing them from walking properly. Caution: You may find some of the pictures in this video upsetting.
Durham Police have arrested five men in Darlington on suspicion of animal cruelty offences.
The arrests came after a joint operation between the police and the RSPCA, where police raided addresses in Darlington.
The men, four aged 18 and one aged 19, are suspected of animal cruelty and have been arrested for offences under the Animal Welfare Act.
They are from the Firthmoor area of the town.
The raids took place following reports from the public of dogs being used to hunt and kill wildlife and domestic pets in the Darlington area.
Eight dogs – six lurchers and two Labradors - have been seized, as well as mobile phones, computers and hunting equipment.